Earth observation as a tool for tracking progress towards the Aichi Biodiversity Targets The Authors Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd on behalf of
A Biodiversity Indicators Dashboard: Addressing Challenges to Monitoring Progress towards the Aichi Biodiversity Targets Using Disaggregated Global Data November 2014 PLoS ONE 9(11):e112046 O'Connor, B, Secades, C, Penner, J. (2015) Earth observation as a tool for tracking progress towards the Aichi Biodiversity Targets. Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation 1: 19 - 28. Google Scholar
Earth Observation As A Tool For Tracking Progress Towards The Aichi Biodiversity Targets O Connor 2015 Remote Sensing In Ecology And Conservation Wiley Online Library
Earth Observation for Biodiversity Monitoring: A review of current approaches and future opportunities for tracking progress towards the Aichi Biodiversity Targets Authors: Secades, C., O'Connor, B., Brown, C. and Walpole, M. Secades, C, O'Connor, B, Brown, C. (2014) Earth observation for biodiversity monitoring: A review of current approaches and future opportunities for tracking progress towards the Aichi Biodiversity Targets.
gress to the 2020 CBD targets (O'Connor et al. 2015). The tool for tracking progress towards the Aichi Biodiversity 2015 The Authors Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation published Earth observation for biodiversity monitoring: A review of current approaches and future opportunities for tracking progress towards the Aichi biodiversity targets (183 pp). CBD Technical Series No. 72, Montreal, Canada: CBD.
Table 1 From Earth Observation As A Tool For Tracking Progress Towards The Aichi Biodiversity Targets Semantic Scholar
However, global biodiversity monitoring is still insufficient to fulfill the data requirements necessary to robustly inform the progress towards the Aichi Targets of the UN Strategic Plan for Biodiversity 2010-2020, conservation targets in a larger sense, and also to provide the necessary data to produce robust regional and global assessments Introduction. The weak articulation of national and global-scale biodiversity-monitoring systems is a challenge when assessing progress toward global conservation goals, such as those proposed by the Convention on Biological Diversity's (), "Aichi Targets" in 2020, the Intergovernmental Panel for Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPEBS), and the 2030s Agenda for Sustainable Development
Pdf Earth Observation As A Tool For Tracking Progress Towards The Aichi Biodiversity Targets
The roles and contributions of Biodiversity Observation Networks (BONs) in better tracking progress to 2020 biodiversity targets: a European case study Biodiversity , 16 ( 2015 ) , pp. 1 - 13 , 10.1080/14888386.2015.1075902 A recent analysis of progress towards the Aichi Biodiversity Targets was unable to adequately assess progress towards Aichi Target 13 due to lack of time series data sources (Tittensor et al. 2014). To discern and compare trends, we need fit-for-purpose genetic monitoring tools that can be easily applied and replicated (Brown 2008 ; Pinsky and
Table 3 From Earth Observation As A Tool For Tracking Progress Towards The Aichi Biodiversity Targets Semantic Scholar
PDF | Human beings benefit from a wide range of goods and services from the natural environment that are collectively known as ecosystem services.... | Find, read and cite all the research you The main aim of the new agricultural scheme, Environmental Land Management, in England is to reward landowners based on their provision of 'public goods' while achieving the goals of the 25 Year Environment Plan and commitment to net zero emission by 2050. Earth Observation (EO) satellites appear to offer an unprecedented opportunity in the process of monitoring, reporting, and
Managing ecosystem services in the context of global sustainability policies requires reliable monitoring mechanisms. While satellite Earth observation offers great promise to support this need, significant challenges remain in quantifying connections between ecosystem functions, ecosystem services, and human well-being benefits. Here, we provide a framework showing how Earth observation The potential for synergies between biodiversity- and conservation-focused research and remote sensing has actually been acknowledged by both disciplines for some time (e.g. [11-15]), and there exists a clear interest among researchers, practitioners and data providers to better understand how remote sensing can benefit biodiversity research
Monitoring is essential for conservation of sites, but capacity to undertake it in the field is often limited. Data collected by remote sensing has been identified as a partial solution to this problem, and is becoming a feasible option, since Introduction. Despite significant progress toward positive change in biodiversity policy, there is a marked mismatch between internationally-agreed policy targets and our capacity to track progress toward them (Walpole et al., 2009; Tittensor et al., 2014).With ongoing declines in biodiversity witnessed globally (McCauley et al., 2015; Newbold et al., 2015; WWF, 2016), it is critical that the
Abstract. The Group on Earth Observations Biodiversity Observation Network (GEO BON) is developing a monitoring framework around a set of Essential Biodiversity Variables (EBVs) which aims at facilitating data integration, spatial scaling and contributing to the filling of gaps. Coastal and marine management require the evaluation of multiple environmental threats and issues. However, there are gaps in the necessary data and poor access or dissemination of existing data in many countries around the world. This research
The use of remote sensing, which can be used to develop proxy indices of abundance by tracking environmental changes in species' ranges, offers many opportunities for improving understanding of the health of the planet's species (e.g., Leidner & Buchanan, 2018; Luque et al., 2018; Stephenson, 2019), but its resolution may be low for groups